If Wordpress doesn't fit your needs, then you might want to look at a typical alternative that might fit all the requirements you specified so far: Drupal.
Here are some more reasons why I think it might be a good fit:
can be used for a web based blog.
can be accessed the services via (Restful) API (for a native mobile app).
It might be worth taking a look at Open Android SVN (OASVN) which is available in free, (open source LGPL), and professional versions.
Support for both https & svn+ssh protocols (with private keys for the latter).
Remote Repository browse allows the ability to export any single file to your local file system
Remote Revision list with ...
I invite you to have a look at my application SilentNotes;
It is a FOSS application which I have developed with a strong focus on privacy.
The notes can be synchronized end-to-end encrypted between multiple Android and Windows devices and can be self-hosted. Currently supported are the FTP protocol, the WebDav protocol, Dropbox, Google-Drive and One-Drive.
I usually use pastebin.com, but that isn't mobile friendly, so after a quick google search, I found shrib, which looks like it fits your description of a simple online notepad with a unique URL.
The content seemed to sync well between mobile and desktop with my testing (note, I used 2 different mobile browsers, with one set to request desktop site).
Host your own website and add a "contact us" page to it, and have the "contact us" page send an email to your phone.
If you don't care about design or having a website this will end up being quite cheap.
You could construct such a form that sends an email using Google Drive Spreadsheet form's feature too. Just make sure the form is publicly available and ...
BIG Launcher Easy Phone very much fits your needs. Let me start with a quote of the app's description:
BIG Launcher makes the smartphone suitable for seniors, children, and people with eye diseases, motor problems or the legally blind. Visually impaired and technically challenged users can use the simple and easy-to-read interface with ease. There is no ...
I would talk with your developer about what he's most comfortable with. In general, an experienced developer can build caching layers to handle scale (supposedly all tweets go through MySQL). If you want to develop a MVP, I'd probably suggest Rails with Postgres on Heroku.
The strongest use case for something like Cassandra is capturing information like ...
Digits by Twitter
The Twitter company has launched a user-authentication system for app developers, called Digits. This is independent of Twitter accounts. I've not used it; not sure if this is a fit for your needs but possibly.
Some RSS readers can import your twitter feed, which allows you to then organize them in folders. I use InoReader. You can give it permission to your Twitter account under Preferences -> Integration -> Twitter
After that, you can create subfolders or tags and import your feeds by copying the links of the accounts you're following
InoReader has an ...
It sounds like you want Google Docs.
If it's not installed by default on your Android device then you can get it here:
The leaders of the pack are said to be PDFExpert by Readdle for iOS and qPDF Notes Pro by qoppa for Android.
Both vendors have the API information published, meaning that you can see which objects, methods and properties are supported.
And then you will have to program your form accordingly.
You can try IP WebCam
Create a hotspot from the "camera" phone.
Join the hotspot on the "viewer" phone.
Open the app on IPWebcam on the camera phone.
Open a browser and connect to the address indicated on the IP webcam
And now you can view the video link.
You also can try Airdroid.
Works in a similar way, but Airdroid is less cut out for this kinda ...
You can do any of:
Write a mobile App for at least Android & iOS to display the content of a custom or encrypted file format, (possibly having used some identifying features of the phone as the key).
Send an encrypted PDF file requiring a key to unlock it - a favourite trick that I have come across is to use the purchase credit card number as the key on ...
You mentioned in the Feathers Slack channel you were interested in Feathers. Ben Awad has a detailed and ongoing YouTube series about building a silent auction app with FeathersJS. Would that be useful?
Threema would fit your requirements almost completely:
Isn't owned by Facebook, inc.: Nope. It's owned by Swiss-based Threema and has a strong focus on privacy. So it's just the opposite to those "kraken"
Is gratis to use: Using it is gratis, yes. There's just a very reasonable one-time fee for the license (less than 3 bucks). Per device that is (you can ...
I've used the Ionic Framework in the past. Mentioning Wordpress makes me think that you are a web developer therefore Ionic is a very good framework for you as you can use web programming languages to build app your application.
You can use Asterisk PBX, that will control outgoing calls.
It has API so you can tell asterisk to dial numbers and the agents (workers) will not need to see them.
What I have done in the past is create a queue, and a script that for each contact will place a call in the queue (with command originate from asterisk) and will display whatever info you want on ...
You can try qPDF Viewer, or any other option from the answers here:
Another option would be the combination of Calibre (convert PDF to ePub) and FBReader (displays ePub).
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The TrackR can be joined by TrackR Atlas devices to provide indoor location mapping & boasts Alexa integration via the TrackR App for iPhone or Android. TrackR Atlas can also apparently be used with other bluetooth enabled devices.
You can see more details on the crowdfunding site - it seems it will even work with other Alexa devices than the echo.
You can use Sikuli X to automate anything that you can see on your PC screen including using image recognition to find specific buttons to click on regardless of the actual position on the screen. This of course can include anything that is occurring on in the emulation environment or is repeated to the PC screen from an actual device.
You can click, ...
Originally supposed to be a comment, but on request of the OP expanded to an answer:
You won't need an additional plugin for that, and even can stick to your current browser named Firefox: Instead of playing golf with the mouse going via Tools › Web Developer › Responsive Design View, simply hit Shift-Ctrl-M to achieve the same. That's not too much overhead,...
If you can access the partition via UMS1, I recommend you taking a look at PhotoRec. The software is available for free and cross-platform – so regardless which OS runs on your computer, here's what to do:
connect your device via USB in USB Mass Storage mode
fire up PhotoRec
tell it to scan the connected "drive"
There's a PhotoRec Step By Step guide ...
I tried with a lot of programs but all of them needed that my mobile phone would be rooted
This is for a reason. An Android application cannot get low-level disk access unless it uses root permissions. Regarding computer software, in the past it was possible to "expose" the drives as external USB drives to a PC, hence allowing for ther physical imaging.
I know that there is React Native, built by Facebook (http://www.reactnative.com/). It's been out for a few years now, and I believe Facebook use it to build their apps in iOS and Android.
I'd be careful when using a cross platform mobile development solution e.g. Cordova, they tend to run slower than native code. It does depend on whether you need the ...